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About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1896)
A SUMMER OUTIN'C.
'rho Pleasures and BencfltR to Be De-
rlvod Ifi tIi Aiuuntnlns of Culortdu.
l Y The days are here , when one begins
to male plans for his summer outing ,
and studies railway maps and questions
friends to learn of the best spots , and
I where the most varied amusements
h may he had fcr the least outlay. To
t Kansas people the Rocky mountains
are the most convenent ! and afford opportunity -
portunity for the enjoyment of tastes
of all shades. Twenty-four hours places
f the most eaotern dweller of the state
I right in the heart of the great divide
; uul he has enjoyed such scenes en-
route , as wealthy tourists go across the
i ocean to find. The Denver & Rio
i Craude road , the Great Scenic Route of
the world , talcs you at Pueblo or Denver -
ver , and whirls you through canons
where there must have been an en-
' chaniment and where giant arms have
dashed the boulders Into their present
a resting places. The ride through the
Royal Gorge displays the great in-
g t genuity of its engineers , and the obstinate -
stinate ( letermhlation of its builders.
The rails are placed In almost inaccesi-
ble places , along the edge of the streamer
or torrent , which with wonderful skill
has been forced out of the way to make
room for the rock'ioad bed and the iron
rails. At certain points the torrent
malntains Its supremacy , but the dltii-
culty is met and surmounted , a set
' of hangers being male into the cliffs
overhead , to support the bridge work
and track. The stream is still jubilant
t' of its power over man , and laughs ,
' booms and dashes by as the train
passes , not caring for the queer shadows -
ows that fall into it , if it can only
be supreme at this critical point. 'Flee .
canon is one of the grandest in the
) world , barely wide enough , in certain
i parts , to admit of the stream and the
tracks , the granite walls of giant moun-
I f ; ' twins towering above and over all , and '
I giving a still more impressive object
' Y lesson of the great force of Nature
which has caused it all. The climb is
# a long one , and after leaving Salida
you think it is over and that as you
enter upon a slight down grade , or a
smiling valley , that you are now going
r z t to slide down into the great San Luis
' Valley. Never were you more mistaken -
taken ; and if you look you will see two
t pulling little giants pulling the train
for several hours yet. At length , however -
ever , when you have begun to wish for
breakfast , the summit is reached , and
c there is a rapid stride down the west-
emn slope , and into the beautiful val-
I Icy. For more than fifty miles the
track is as straight as an arrow , and the
t train speeds along bringing ybu into
t I Alamosa for breakfast , right under the
shadow of Blanco , the highest mount -
t lain in this country. All around are
'I t smiling fields as far as the eye can
reach , until vision is interrupted by
t the mountains which encircle the val-
ley. Some one has said the west Moum-
tadn and the .Sangre de Cristo range
i on the cast are a ring and that Blanco
is the setting. These mountains afford
every variety of amusement and enter-
" tainmenL There is fine trout fishing ;
in season there are pjenty of ducks and
l Sand Hill Cranes , Brants , Geese and
Curlew. These are in the valley. If
G big game is desired you must go back
into the mountains , where Elk , Bear ,
' ) Mountain Sheep and Lions , GIouse , etc. ,
are still to be found. Outfit at one of
f .j the pleasant little hamlets and spend
a month in these mountains and in this
t , valley , if you want an outing. If you
wish to meet the gay social parties ,
that make the mountains their home in
, R summer , go to Colorado Springs , Man-
1 itou , or some other of the delightful re-
. SI sorts on the line of the Denver & Rio
I We know of no greater advantage to
heath , than maybe gained by a sojourn
away from the cares of business and
( laity duties of the routine of living.
\ Here there is no routine but a continued -
tinued change , of pleasure resulting
more profitable to a tired body or overtaxed -
taxed mind tliati any other opportunity
; . within reach. The Denver & Rio Graude
Company looks after the comfort of its
patrons with scrupulous care , and pro-
, rides the best facilities for observation
and enjoyment of the ride. If you have
1 never yet visited these precincts , decide -
cide now to do so this year , and get the
rest and health you have been looking
for. F. P. BAKER.
At a village vvedding in W orcester-
r ( shire recently the clergyman asked the
+ bridegroom the usual question whether
he wm s willinr to take the woman to
: ( , be his wedded wife , an(1 , the rustic ,
scratching his hea(1 for a moment or
two replied. "Ay. I'm wulling , but I'd
rather line her sister.-London Tele
, ° raPlt. _ 1
, Public Lands ht Okiahom- . '
\ A careful investigation of the public
'r records discloses true fact that there are
eii IL het several millions of acres of public
lands in Oklahoma yet subject to homestead -
stead entry and r , ttlement.
t it'llas generally been understood that
' all the lands in Oklahoma fit for agricultural - I
cultural purposes are already occupied ,
II- but such is not the fact. Owing to the }
t ! . ; method adopted for the opening of these
rt % lands to settlement , in many cases as
i ; high as five or six persons would settle
on a single track on the day of the race ,
. and rather than stand the expense of a
contest , or run the risk of other trou-
1 JJt ! ble , would , unknown to each other ,
abandon the land. Again , the main
' ' : race for lands at those openings was for
( ti \ tracts near the cities or proposed town
sites and along the lines of railroads ,
' it ) and thus many hundreds of almost
v equally as good farms as arc in Oklahoma
homa were paseed over in the mad rush
1 for homes.
j j ' It is true that a large porUon of the
I yet unclaimed public lands are more fit
for stock-raising than for agricultural
' purposes ; yet there are still hundreds of
good homes awaiting the taking in that
, , country and undoubtedly a large numi
ber of eastern people will take advan- C
: t Cage of the same the coming season.
, ; t t
ihrttgeheld .Marketing. j t
the matterofPurchasing food , the
' ' ( 1ousekecper must use good judgment , C
going to market and not trusting the
selection of her meats and vegetables
.1 to an ignorant order boy : A little ext -
t perience will enable one to learn to
I know the best cuts of meats , and if the
A v .S m arketman sees that his customer c
, knows what she wants , and that she
will not be satisfied with inferior '
i fnetts ; , he will serve her with the best c
It is generally economical to buy the f
fright st grades of groceries and meats , t
t us the best goes further anti } s more t
i n , readily susceptible to changes and vav
4) riations. , 1
- - -
BIG DAY FOR BEET' .
NEBRASKA'S PROMISING INDUSTRY -
The State Convention Starts With Much
1'romiso.and a Fine Array of Delegates
-Addresser by Congressman Moikle-
john , Governor Holcomb , I'ruf. Nichol-
gun and Other Prominent Gentlemen.
The State Sugar fleet Conventlon.
The sugar beet convention at Fremont -
mont drew a large attendance from all
sections of Nebraska. Secretary Na-
son , in calling the meeting to order ,
made a brief address on the consumption -
tion of sugar and the interest taken in
its manufacture from sugar beets.
Congressman Meilteljolin was then
introduced and spoke in part as fol-
Mr. President and Gentlemen of time
Convention : You have been convened
under a call to consider a special subject -
ject of agriculture-tire encouragement
of the cultivation andproduction of the
sugar beet. I feel justified , however ,
when we contemplate the diversified
products of our soil , in diverting for a
time to invite your attention to the occupation -
cupation of agriculture generally.
The tillage of the soil increases in
importance with the advancement of
civilization , the augmentation of population -
lation and the consequent sharp coin-
Petition in other alts and avocations
The condition existing at the birth of
our nation caused our forefathers to
turn their attention to agriculture and
it was guarded by earnest and zealous
1y0 ace today in the west a people
cultivating and producing this same
product , which was cultivated and produced -
duced by the Egyptians centuries before -
fore the Christian era. These observations -
tions lead toward a confirmation of that
old maxim , "There is no new thing
under the sun. " Egypt was the granary -
ary of the world when Joseph opened
it to Israel. She lighted the torch of
civilization in the remote centuries of
the past and blazed the way for the
westward march of empire.
'T'here is a growing tendency in this
generation among our young men to
forsake the field and gravitate to the
cities to engage in commercial or other
industrial pursuits. If this inclination
is based upon a sentiment that this
avocation of life does not carry with it
the dignity of other professions , and
that there are not the advantages for
him on the farm as in other avenues of
life , lie should reflect on this expression -
sion by Cicero : "Of all pursuits from
which profit comes , nothing is superior
to agriculture , nothingmore enjoyable ,
nothing more worthy of a freeman. "
The farmer today is confronted with
a depression of prices for farm pro-
duets , which discourages and disheartens -
heartens , but he should remember that
he is not alone in his suf'eringfrom existing -
isting conditions. his distress is that
of others in the many avocations of
life , for whatever the occupatou in an
agricultural region none can prosper ,
when farming ebbs and declines. Agriculture -
riculture lies at the very foundation of
our national wealth and prosperity
and is the main pillar of our nation's
glory and strength.
THE BEST CROPS.
The consideration of the subject of
diversification of farm products leads
us to the inquiry of what crops can be
introduced and successfully cultivated.
'There are many elements upon which
the answer to this important query
must be predicated. The crop must be
one to which soil , geographical location -
tion , and climate conditions are specially -
cially adapted. The ( diversification
should be along lines where cost of
transportation will be eliminated and
the demand for time product will
closely approach the supply to insure a
just remuneration for capital and labor
employed. The profits from the new
industry should be as great or exceed
those reaped from the crop which it
Germany and France-found these elements -
ments combined in the cultivation and
production of the sugar beet , and for j
more than a century has protected ,
nurtured and encouraged it until ithas 1
reached the importance of any other j
industry in the continent. 11 hen the
great Napoleon was enforcing his continental -
tinental policy of blockades , decrees
and embargoes and putting forth his I
energy to produce sufficient sugar for
Ids empire his enemy , England , was
seeking through every avenue to bribe
his chemists , disparage his undertaI-
ingand bring ridicule on his efforts and
endeavors Caricatures were exhibited i
in Paris in which he was represented
as squeezing a beet into his coffee and
son , the young king of Rome , as
sucking a beet , ; rid he nurse address-
ng lliul is made to say. "Suck , dear ,
suck ; your fattier says its sugar. "
11'e often hear it said , until with
mgny it has perhaps become a cOnvic-
lion , that the cause of agriculture has
not had the fostering care and attention -
tion of our government , but has been
sacrificed in the interest of other in- '
dustries. This unfortunate assumption
often hissed from the ' -hustings" for
sinister purposes , has had a pernicious
effect upon punlie minds The most
eminent men in public station since the ;
foundation of our government have
zealously guarded and protected agri- I
culture. This is very : clearly manifested -
ed in the debate on the first tariff bill
before congress , in which agricultural
products were given special rates of
duty to encourage and foster them , and
guarding the market from encroach-
went by other nations whose capital
and labor were employed in the same
Our present status in regard to sugar !
S such that of an annual consumption
four billions of pounds we produce '
but one-eighth a , and aredePendent upon
foreign countries for the balance. For
his supply of foreign sugar we send i
abroad annually one hundred millicnf I
dollars in gold , or its equivalent.
This is an unnecessary drain upon the
wealth of our nation.
That the soil and climatic conditions
are favorable to the cultivation and
production of the sugar beet. has been '
onelusively proven by scientific and i
practical research and investigation.
1'he development of the industry in re-
ent years in Nebraska , Utah and Calij j
ornia is a guarantee of its success in
his country. Every pound of domes-
ic-sugar manufactured represents in-
estinent of capital , employment of
abor , an equalization of the production
S a.c. - . - . -
and consumption of other farm products -
ducts and an increment to individual
and national wealth.
The beet sugar especially adapted to
the soil and climate of Nebraska , the
continuous warm , dry weather produc
ing its saccharine strength , may yet be
overtaken by the rains from heaven ,
to cause it to take on new growth , decreasing -
creasing its purity or slr.ngth for
sugar , and such a season tie have just
experienced here and in continental
Europe. Is it good reason for our
farmers of sugar beets to become disheartened -
heartened ? We ought to be made of
sterner stuff , especially in view of the
fact that by later plantinr , much of
such loss can be avoided and more especially -
pecially in view of the repeated loss of
other crops on which so many of our
farmers almost wholly rely.
Agriculture will always maintain
that rank in the future that it has in
the past. Mankind is sustained , sheltered -
tered an nourished from the bountiful
lap of n ure , through the grace and
favor of her Divine Master. The
ground ; the air , the sea , are her store-
house. The barbarian , in his dark
ness and ignorance , is fed by the same
hand as he who is born in a land of
civilization and enlightenment I
The earth is the commissary of God i
for His children. She gives food to the
hungry , raiment to the naked and protection -
tection to the unsheltered. Agriculture -
ture is but her helpmate. It is the creator -
ator of commerce and manufactures ,
the forerunner of social development
and progress and the bulwark of our
national strength and glory.
humanity draws upon her for sus-
tcuance , commerce turns to her for aid
and support and manufacture invites
her products to the door of a great in-
dnstrialsystem , whcresinev and brawn
i of toiling masses are exchanged for the
bread of life.
Governor Ilolcomb was introduced
and delivered an interesting address.
Ile said he come to the meeting tolearn
more than instruct. The real farmer
is Nebraska's wealth. lie thought su-
garproduction offered a fruitful source
of profit and it should be maintained
until we have many factories Tie discussed -
cussed the plan of small factories making -
ing low grade sugar and having alarge
refinery to handle their products. This
is an industry that gives employment ,
to men and women , and there is no
danger of not finding a market for the
Prof. II. H. Nicholson of the state
university gave a very interesting talk
upon the scientific treatment , agriculturally -
turally considered , o sugar beets One
hundred and fifty years ago , when sn-
gar was hest discovered fu beets , there ,
was only 1 per cent of sugar , where it '
is possitle now for beets to contain as
high as :0 percent of sugar. The greatest -
est problem is seed. We are dependent
upon seed brought from the old coun-
try. This seed is bred up from a low
to a very high grade. 1Ve must learn
to produce seed ; but it takes several
years to put a good grade upon the
market. Seed that does well in the
valleys will not do well in other places I
By science we must produce something
of uniform results. 1'hefactories must
find a means of saving that which they
no\v cannot use. When this is done
many dollars will be save [ . . The professor -
fessor thoroughly discussed the small
factory question and at the conclusion
he was compelled to answer questions
for half an hour.
IIon. I. A. Fort read a carefully prepared -
pared paper on co-operative factories I
lie went back into history and recited ;
instances of successes from mutual co-
operation. At the present time we
only have corporations , of which many .
disapprove. As law is a rule of action ,
he would create a law maiming a paid
department connection with the
state university to give itsentire attention -
tion to the production of beets and factories -
tories Mr. Fort would have a factory
established on the co-operative plan to
refine low grade sugar , taking it from
proposed low grade factories , this cooperative -
operative factory to be under the laws
of Nebraska and state officers to inspect
and approve or disapprove its cent -
Daniel Farrell , .lr. . read a well prc-
pared paper upon the subject , "The d
Beet Sugar Industry as a Factor in
Manufacturing. " In his paper Mr.
Farrell noted thirty products that can
be made by the factories , after the beet
crop had been worked up. Nebraska
had good soil an(1 sunshine and with
theEc should forge to the front and '
compete with eastern sisters
The following officers were elected :
President. R. at. Allen. Ames ; secretary -
tary , 11' . N. Nason , Omaha ; assistant
secretary. C McLernon , Sidney : treas-
urer. lV. D. Whitmore , Vallee : vice-
presidents , C. A. Atkinson , Lincoln. 1) .
Farrell , Jr. , Omaha , pert Mapes , Norfolk -
folk , 11' . B. Norcross. Beatrice , J. Il.
Cessna , Iiastings , 1V. II. Reynolds ,
A Philadelphia woman who put her
money in Atchison before the slump in I
prices sues the president of the company -
pany for deceiving her in his roseate i
reports of the condition of the road.
A St. Louis decision runs to the effect -
fect that a woman has an insurable interest -
terest in the life of her fiance , even
when the man is already married , but
designing getting a divorce to marry
the new sweetheart.
The Massachusetts Supreme court
has decided unconstitutional a law corn- '
pelting the railroads to sell at ruling
rates mileage tickets good on any rail-
road. Michigan has , however , recenti i
ly passed a similar law. i
After a fatal runaway accident in Polk
county , Iowa , the coroner was persuaded -
ed by several of the leading citizen
that there was no necessity for an inquest -
quest as to the cause of death. They
wished , as taxpayers , to avoid expense 1
to the county , but the coroner has now i
begun suit to recover his fees.
A fire broke out in a butter factory 1
near Madison , Wis. After all the water i
on hand was used ° ,300 gallons of milk ;
were used in its stead and the fire was
put out. Now the insurance company
Is not quite certain whether it should
pay for the milk as well as ror the
slight damage done to the building.
The wife of a Paris manufacturer ran
up a bill of 11,000 francs with a mil- j
liner. This the court , without disputing -
ing the items , has ordered cut down ,
on the ground that the woman's husband -
band is not bound to pay bills which t '
are out of proportion to his means and r
position , and that the dressmaker ii
should have considered this point or referred -
ferred to the husband before the bill
grew so big. '
How a little girl likes to say to a boy , c
'Oh , you'ro going to catch it ! " m
\ .4 '
What Started the Fight.
A Philadelphia man was arrested on
a warrant , charged with assault and
I battery on his wife , and was taken to
' the central station for a ( tearing. Ills
wife , on her oath , said he beat her so
badly that she was detained in bed two
days. When Magistrate South asked
himn why he had beaten his wife , the
prisoner said , " 1Ve11 , judge , you see. I
opened the door and threw my hat inside -
side to see if it woull he welcomed , and
when she threw it out 1 was so mad
that I event inside and licked her. " ,
Very twktvard Iudeerl.
This is urecisely the hind of mislal.e a
titan ntmle ; if lie "turns out" on the wrong
side of the road when a vehicle comes to-
warI him. No less absurd is the error of the
IndIVIlual who takes drastic medieltie. to
relieve his liver. That organ is on the right
side , and the road to Its relief h lloitetter's
-tomach liftters , a nl'dlcine also sla'lied ' to
the relief of dysepsia , cuustipation , kidney
:111(1 : rheumatic ailment. and malaria.
Floral Tracery on Metal.
By chance it has been discovered that
even the most delicate tracery of the
petals of flowers can be reproduced in
metal. During the trial of a new fuse
the other day a small leaf fell between
a dynamite cartridge and an iron biock
o1 which the cartridge was fired. As
a result , a perfect imprint of the leaf
was left on the iron.
How s This !
We offer One Hundred Doilarg reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by Hall's : atarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO. , Toledo , 0.
We , the undersigned , have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years , and be-
lleve hlni perfectly honorable in all
business transactions , and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm.
WALDING , KINNAN & MARVIN ,
wholesale Druggists , Toledo , Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internal-
1y , acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Testl-
monlals sent free. Price , lac per bottle.
Sold by all druggists.
Hall's Family Pills , 5c.
Electricity Oil the Farm.
Electricity is likely to be an important -
tant factor in the agriculture of the future -
ture , according to the Italian professor
A. Aoli , who has collected evidence
showing that both terrestrial and atmospheric -
mospheric electricity are favorable to
the germination of seeds and time growth
. f plants.
The Modern Way
Commends itself to the well-informed ,
to do pleasantly and effectually what
was fem nerly done in the crudest mau-
nel and disagreeable as well. To cleanse
the system and break up colds , headaches -
aches , and fevers without unpleasant
after effects , use the delightful liquid
laxative remedy , Syrup of Figs.Manu-
1 actured by California Fig Syrup Coin-
A I'rofcssinnal Exchange.
TAfe : A doctor who occasionally
walked in crooked paths and never
wentto cnurch was called to see apious
and orthodox old clergyman who had
been taken suddenly ill.
'Aln 1 going to die , doctor ? " asked
"Well , I guess not this time , " said
lime doctor. "We'll make a bargain-
you keep me out of hell and I'll keen
you out of heaven ! "
Hurrah for l'eunsylvmia.
The farmers of Pennsylvania are to
ale congratulated. M , lI. Luther , East
Troy , Pa. , grew over 307 bushels Sal-
zer's Silver Mine Oats on one measured
acre Think of it ! Now there are thirty
thousand farmers going to try and beat
Mr. Luther and win $300 in gold ! and
they'll do it. will you be one of them ?
Thell there is Silver King Barley ,
cropped on poor soil 110 bus , per acre
in 1895. Isn't that wonderful-and corn
' 30 bus. and potatoes and grasses and
clovers , fodder plants , etc. , etc. Freight
is cheap on seeds to all points east , west ,
north or south.
If you will ent this out and send
it with lOc postage to the John A. Sal-
zer Seed Co. , La Crosse , Wis. , you will
receive their mammoth catalogue and
ten packages grains and grasses , in-
eluding above oats , free.
Any girl old enough to take a valentine
serious.y , is too od ! to get one.
Drs. IL A. Green & Sons of Atlanta ,
Ga. , are the greatest dropsy specialists
in the world. Cure more patients than
the entire army of physicians scattered
over this beautiful land of ours A valuable -
uable discovery outside any medical
book or published opinion. lemnoves
all dropsical symptoms rapidly. Ten
days' treatment mailed to every suffer-
en Sce advertisement iii other
' A GREAT CNAitCE TO MAKE MONEY.
Nit. ErTOR-I read hays Mr. Jones made
mnoney. I have a Letter job taking ord ra fur
the sew l'ireproot Depott Case for storing
deeds , mortgages , 11010' , policies , receipts ,
mnnev and valuables from tire. Every iauiv ,
orfarmerbuys. Isell for World Mfg.oh''ti ( )
Columbi s. 0 , cleared 5'7 first week. U eeoud ,
lh st month S'47. ister made * \ fast wcclz
selling National Dish Washer fir same firm
Light , easy work lion' st firm , : in' one e tn
maize money by writing them. J C. BARR1T.
George Ehiot is said to have written
' Middlemarch" in four months.
eoe'A Cough Balsam
Is the oldest and lwst. It will break up a Corti qulet
erthanauythtngelse. It is always reilable. ' 1ryit.
Chicago sells L1G,000,00J worth of hides
Piso's Cure for Consumi tion has been a
Gad-send to me.-Wm. B. McCleLan , Chester -
ter , Florida , Sept. 17 , 1S95.
There are about 1.7.001 ! mires of street
railroads in time United States.
3rulherA who have ii ed Parker s Ginger Tonic
furyeuninsisi tbat ben It smar.tbanutn ruu di-
dices ; every local of dlstress and wakncss } lead to It
Weekly wages for skiiied later in Enbg-
and vary from ; G to $11.
Ulndercorntr In a simple rem-dy ,
but it tak' , out the corns , anti wlt it cousu.a ion it
s ! Slakes walking a poasu e. 13e. at ruggists.
If the Baby is Cutting Teetn.
Ce sure and use that old and veil-tried remedy , Mtz.
L'iStew'S SOOTi1L' G $ rnt P for Children Teething.
Motley took six year ; to write mTne Rise
d the L'utch Republic. "
lerveRestorer. RuFltsafterthehr tua"surn.
Ilarvelouscures. Treati cand32trmlbuttlefret t.
it.caM5. bend toiirhliue,53Idrehiat.li ila.Fa.
Every man needs a wile to apologize for
A COUGn SIIOIILD NOT BE iEGLECrEn.
'Brown's Bronchial Troches" are a simple
emedy and give immediate relies. Avoid
The word's wheat crop of 13li4 was 2,471 ;
Billiard table , second-hand , for sale
heap. Apply to or address , H. C. Asia ,
i.li S. fah St. , Omaha , NeS.
.t Netr Pottolnco ,
The United States government has
established a branch office in the great
seed establishment of the John A. Sal-
zer Seed Co. , La Crosse , Wis. So
large and extended is the trade of the
Salzer Seed Co. . that the government
for their own convenience to promptly
expedite mail matter , located an otlice
in their mammoth buildintra. The
editor is told that Salzer's great plant ,
seed and grain catalogue is mailed free
to any one upon receipt of 5 cents postage -
age by addressing'thenl at La Crosse ,
Nearly $100.000 worth of nhetstoncs arc
produced every year in this cauutly.
ciifltdIlMc : :
There are children
without food. They cry P
for it , and are not an-
6 swered. The pity of it !
But often nature cries out 9
; in other ways that her P
children need nourish-
ment. Is your child thin ;
actually poor in flesh ? .
' Does it get no benefit
from its food ? Then .
g give something which
produces flesh and mac' ! s )
t rich blood.
' of Cod-liver Oil , with
more than this. It
changes the unhealthy
action to one of health , }
thus removing the cause.
y It acts on the nervous
system , which controls
a all the processes of the
, body , toning it up into ;
sound and vigorous ac-
tivity. It is food for
growing bone and brain. t
' It makes the thin plump ;
the pale , ruddy ; the
' weak , strong ; it feeds
; and cures.
JUST AS GOOD IS NOT
SCOTT'S EMULSION. a
r © l
CURIE OVER ALL FOR
.ra ,11a }
, 'l J
SIC itl ra , S .
G a , yt ref ,
- _ t
' SMOKING TOBACCO ,
Q 2 oz. for 5 Cents.
! cuisis Q r.
CFEROOT5-31 x ; 5 Cents.
Give a Good , Mellow , healthy ,
Smoke. 'Try ' .
S f0. IORiCco POIIKS ; , 0urhum , 8. C. Q
T1ts'rED ] r1I > ra : .
Positively Cured with Vegetable BomeiIIC m
] tyro cuied thouandn of ca ov. Cure ca..e. pnm
nourced hupcicrs by best phyeiclann. From ae.t , ture
syumptunr dlxrtppeitrt hi 1 n days at leut twu thinta
an xymutnmy removed. ecntl for fern book t + tltm ,
nlc'Js of ndrecuiun. . '
curvy. Ten duy'a trcatn eat irru
by nmti. If ynn under trial Semi Ito In stanpu tt pry
postage. bpi. If. 11. ( ri Ks .h FON , AIrnta , ht. It +
ou tinier trial return this adtertiycn uut to 1y ,
: 'iii : ftPltrtt ( ) . tuu tiLCn halt ( ha tcorld'a
alndmlll busiae n , bec iuro It has rcdscud tt.u cost tit
chidisowtuto I iI trbt2 it vva'te I. bat mnaar branch
LcuK'rnodstm plle itsiixrrsendreprlrj
j , at four dear. IIt can nntl dtAs furulsh a '
4f 44j better article for less tuune ; ttnn !
t' c olhtra. It makes 1'tttnlarrg and
' , ( loaed , Steel , ( Ialvanlaui attcr-
Coampletlon 11'indmrlits , Tmittii ! ;
/w ? ' and iSzrtl Steel ' 1'awi'rs , Steel nezz tiav1
rtamel , Steel b'eeit Cutters aad I rC1 !
( irluCrrs. On applfcatbu It tvi ! ! a tw" tine
iii tit thGo at elea that it ; vtll tttniirh unul
Jinaar71st at 1/a the usual price. It clCU na u'i
leafs mud ihunlu of nil khds. Scud for Cat31n u0.
1 ilagcy : I't * , Cctk7dl : iad i lIxcw ! Strcm. : . c : : : : a
AIl tBALa AW1
. ; C1ran r 1.e bai : i
, . ? t = _ _ I'rotautre u ] mnm + nt iruxts' . ,
Never Pails t , Iiertortr Gray
tirtr to tto Ycutalul Color.
' . Cwe. . Ai + earre , . . ha.r isng.
. ANALSttat iln : ; tt.W
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SMO/E YOUR ME4T WiT1
1D EXTI IIrT r OK
CIRCU cc s.IKlittlSERkEfl0.141Lv"'LPL : ! '
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Exantinatiou aii.t ddvico as to 'nntahtity of
avration Fend to : "Inveupre'unidc , arlhr v to Get
sl'atcnt" 1AT'ri 0T'i : aid , , vfASEn19 } li. i. c.
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wL'is , f
a OuDc 5 ;
f for flc cer _
or + take our wee
! ; A Perfect Food Iwtt 1 . .
' * .j That is r what Baron von L r e b i I aatd .
di of good chocolate. All of Walter , nKi
. Baker & Co.'s Cocoas geld ChocG- '
i Iates are good the best h ii fact. ir i
-0j Walter Baker w Co , Ltd. Dorchester , . fig
' _ ' " . , . . , Ajcj Fr4 " jull ' " M"mot . . E . Cr i'F' h +
; gar S 'rt y.ti ; + Ft y r5p } ( ' ' 1 ! fq : "r ? } 7 j jyilsf # Sj7.J
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